Steven Spielberg draws ideas for Colin Trevorrow

  • Bang Showbiz
  • 25 June 2014
Steven Spielberg

Steven Spielberg

Steven Spielberg has been writing and drawing ideas of what Colin Trevorrow should do for the upcoming 'Jurassic Park' reboot 'Jurassic World'

Steven Spielberg sends 'Jurassic World' director Colin Trevorrow ideas for the film.

The legendary director of 'Jurassic Park' and 'The Lost World: Jurassic Park' is keen to help Trevorrow with his upcoming reboot, which is based on Michael Crichton's dinosaur disaster novel of the same name, and is said to have been sending him ideas on what he thinks would work well.

Quizzed on whether Spielberg had given him any advice, Trevorrow told The Hollywood Reporter: "Words of wisdom, every day. He'll send ideas and he'll draw out ideas on pads of paper, and I'll shoot them."

'Jurassic World' will star 'Guardians of the Galaxy' actor Chris Pratt and Bryce Dallas Howard - who played Gwen Stacy in 2007's 'Spider-Man 3' - and is set 22 years after the parks opening.

Howard, 33, said of being chosen for the film: "I feel like 'Jurassic Park' was our generation's 'Star Wars' - it's a big deal."

Meanwhile, Pratt has teased what will cause the latest disaster at the dinosaur park, saying: "People from around the world, 20,000 visitors a day, come to see the dinosaurs and several attractions.

"It's been around long enough to where attendance starts to fall off a little bit. So they've decided to come up with a new attraction to bring even more people in.

"You're never going to believe it, but it doesn't go well."

'Jurassic World' is slated for release in June 2015.

Jurassic World

  • 4 stars
  • 2015
  • US
  • 2h 4min
  • 12A
  • Directed by: Colin Trevorrow
  • Cast: Chris Pratt, Bryce Dallas Howard, Ty Simpkins, Nick Robinson
  • UK release: 12 June 2015

Dino-geek Gray (Simpkins) visits Jurassic Park with brother Zach (Robinson); the park's manager, their aunt Claire (Howard), is less than attentive until a new creation runs amok and raptor wrangler Owen (Pratt) steps in. Despite a merely functional screenplay, it has enough scares, scale, ideas and variety to keep…

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